A storm packing heavy rains, hail, high winds and lightning pushed quickly through Austin, clearing the way for a double-rainbow.
Recent warm temperatures aren’t the only signs spring has sprung. Texas wildflowers, including the bluebonnets, are in full bloom. If you plan to stop and snap some pictures, keep your safety in mind.
People living in Bastrop will get a chance to hear the city’s options Wednesday on how they’ll get water in the future.
Large areas of Texas have fallen into severe drought as a typically wet season remains relatively dry.
The Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America released its annual list of the worst cities for spring allergies. The report combines data on pollen count, allergy medication us and the number of allergists in the area.
To help detect the flames faster, one high-tech system that promises to spot the flames could be coming to neighborhoods in Austin.
Business owners near Lake Travis say they’re already posting better sales than the year before. That’s welcome news in the midst of a continuing drought that has left lake waters at extremely low levels.
Severe thunderstorms packing golf ball-sized hail and gusty winds pushed southeast out of Lampasas County on Friday afternoon and raced across parts of the Austin metro area.
Students attending schools in the West Independent School District went home early Friday due to the threat for severe weather.
The National Weather Service will send teams to the area Thursday to figure out if it was a tornado.
North America’s largest earthquake rattled Alaska 50 years ago, killing 15 people and creating a tsunami that killed 124 more from Alaska to California.
An ocean storm brought high winds to Rhode Island and Blizzard-like conditions to the Cape.
It’s bluebonnet season. The brilliant blue wildflower is a part of Texas history, mythology, and lore. This year is shaping up to be a decent one for viewing the flower.
Bluebonnets and other wildflowers are blooming all across Central Texas. Send your pictures to ReportIt@kxan.com.
A plan to help Central Texans get through the region’s prolonged drought could end up costing residents more money.